The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, March 12, 1914, Image 1

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s$ Os, 3 411. THE HIN Come to Moore \Where Wheat is King.\ EMPI \JUDITH BASIN'S WEEKLY\ Judith Basio • he Lund of Oppc;rtunity\ VOLUME NINE MOO, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, MARCH 12, 1914. NUMBER 28. LARGE NUMBER ATTEND THE CHURCHES • GO -TO -CHURCH MOVE BROUGHT OUT VAST AUDIENCES LAST SUNDAY. APPROPRIATE SERMONS GIVEN Large Gatherings the Result of the Wide Puttlielty-outtonhole Tags Worn by Moore Citizens Satur- day Was the Climax of Advertising Campaign. Last Sunday 'witnessed the longest atitemdanele at the ichterches in Moore of amo in. its history. The day was 'perfect ane throngs of Peoele went to church, attending both the morn- ing and evening sertices. The aer- Mons alt. both the Ohriattan and Meth natat ohrueches were OPPreeniate to the day ovaitte the mats* was also o Pleasing feature. These looge cone gregaitiow; gathered together on Sum, - day Was due to the wide pulbitioitY given this Go-'110-Chuech movement. On Saturday tlie eo!Mrmittee in °barge of the advertising for this ealopetigen put out - tego bearing the slogan: \I Am Going To Chunob,, are You?\ and all ceasees were wearing them. Tile , i beilttanhaile taiga Poeved of great val- itie in entisbing attention and inter- est in the movement, .which. will per- haps 'tend to stimulate: Interest In :Zoete churches in the future. THE COMMISIONERS NAME SUPERVISORS FOR ENTIRE COUNTY EXCEPT DISTRICTS 17 AND 38 TO SERVE THIS YEAR. COVERS FORTY-SIX DISTRICTS W. Bs McFerrite Duncan McClellan and Ches. McMillen Appointed for the Districts Around Moore -The Roads Will Be Well Taken Care of. The county commissioners have appoioted road suipervisors for the entire eountY, except districts 17 and 38. to serve for the ensuing year, as tollows: Destrict No. 1, Roy Lobs, Lewistown; No. 2, M. Traoh3n, Hob- lo0n; No. 3, Clarence Montgemery, Mearlem; No. 4, Harry Elleirldlge, Lew - *bowie; No. 5, Muroh Dtiadeni, Maiden NO. 6, Geonge Kidder; Garneill; No. '4 lie W. Dickson, Stanford; No. a 'W. F. Hirsch, Strew; No. 9, R. D. Rogers, Utica; No. 10, A. N. La - Franco, Hobson; No. 11, Lee Thil- lated, !Kendall; No. la D. N. Nebel, Staseford; No. 13, - Dunocam McClellan, Moore; No. la, James McDonnell. Lewistorwn; No. 16, Charles Benton, Deerttield; No. 16, John bitortP'hY, , Stat - ford; Ca°. la G. W. Rhorbaoker„ Lew- istoilve; No. 19, Etgene Moore, Natal, No. 20, N. B. McFerrin!, Moore; No. 21, C. J. Foran, Forest Grove; No. 22, Chas. MicMillien, Moore; No. 24, W. H. Flandigue, Oat Eldge; No. 25, F T. Smith, Noe Grove; No. 20, Chas. Haseett, Flatwellow; No. 27, W. H. Cullingtom, Gre..Qe Range; No. 28, Day td Langford, linger; No. 29, G. F. Ilaindlitan, nor; No. 30, Fred Reotor, Moccasin; lab. 31, John Jeemi, Lew lettown; No. 32, Fred Grdifilleih, Degas lo; No. 33,0. McMillen, Moore; No. 34, T. G. Riiehardson, Lewistown; No. 36, Samuel Lawler, Lewistown; No. 36, Edwin Kentoa Mks; No. 37, Lee KernIdalt; No. 39, Raphoel Marciette, Wilder; No. 40, Eftward 'Hart, Denton; No. 41, Thos. Greer Wiedhem; No. 42, C. B. UMW% llaterson; No. 43, W. J. Winne, Win - nett; No. 44, W. E. lane, Valleatine; 'No. 45, W. Taylor, Edgewater; 46, L. M. Dyer, Anon. Mrs. 'Horace Hampton returned on .Sunekty afternoon from a feet daya . visa at Memnon. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Hopkins, aocoint panted to MiaR ;Grace Hogan, were fa Moore flasit FAO\ 00 M0 11 11U aver In their ante train Holbsoni NELLIE GREENOUGH CLAIMED BY DEATH PASSED AWAY AT HER HOME IN PIERRE, S. D., ON SUN- DAY, MARCH 1 TUBERCULOSIS CAUSED DEATH Deceased Was Well Knearn in Moore Having visited Here With Her Brother, Louis a Greenough, and Was Greatly Admired by Many Friends, • Ilhe sad news of the death Miss Nettle Geeenongib e which odeurr- ed iSandeto Marcel 1 at the home of her parents in Pierre, S. D., reach - e0 here this week., Lea year Mao Greenough come. !Alit to Montana, end spent the mom- enta yeah her brother, Louts J. Greenough, In Moore in the hope rehait this climate woad be .beneficiall, to her health - She bed' beeniehn - very poor healith, a sufferer from tuber- oulosis for a long tante, allithough lti epee not generally *ewe to her friend' here. The tollitoeving Ilicootent tet her death was taken from' the Pierre (S. D.) Way Doke/0kt: Nellie Greenough Was born in Pierre on Apria 10, 1891,, and wets Ithus nearly twenty-three years of age at the time of her elearth which Oc- curred on the evening of March 1. • Lest year . she weist to Montana and 'rapidly imaroved in the out door life there, and when she 'ret'urned friends remarked upon the seeming improve; mart en her health and eglipearanoe, but two attacks of pinetumeatia recent- ly pretveld too elleleh ter her trail strength and she became quite re- conciled at the last, to go. She cheerily planned for the keit things to he done for her, e,nd. art her requeet wile wear her grad- uottiaig Ahem when her ibody is taken from her parents home for the Ise time, a home that is sadly bereft of one of its dearest treasures. She Was laid to rest beside her sister's Ono little one beivinig died severall years ago; and another Mary Green- ough Liteer„ who passed away only a few years Hence. A LA X OF SUMS IN SPRING JUDITH BASIN WILL RECEIVE ITS QUOTA OF PRACTICAL FARM- ERS THIS YEAR THE OPINION OF AUTHORITIES Several Have Already Come Out This Year and Located Near Moore !Where the Land is of the Best in the Entire State -Several Tracts Will Change Hands. Everything points to a heavy too migration of farmers into this see - Ulan this simmer. Some have already came out this year and boated near Moore. These new farmers are going be more for diversified farming and With raise hogs, cattle and chicken* as well as. Wheat and other greens. iThe tame of the Judith Basin eat a graingtowerig distriot is well estab- lished in every section at the east and inquiries are commencleg to ar- rive from Ineagy PrO4PflettVe ;settlers • Aocordding to those .who are in a jpositton to know, this wring will being more &nevelt; from the east lend anielicilie weft into the Judith Bar atin than has been known tin its his- tory, as 14, is an estableshed fact: bbat nowhere can this timid be excelled for farming purprooes and the soil 10 Mc Moore section is conceded SI being of the very beet dm the entire state. 'That wilt bee a matter of MOW • feet years befere Judith Bn land nevem-es§ in value to liSt embank. The chief reason for the teireserte. lowi figure at wire* iblis kin) is held is that moat of these Iwhe filed homestead* wereanat prac- tidal frooneral, halleee they' are atidlinft First Picture of Jetpan's Terrible Volcano Eruption e raTiotaku li Photo by American Press Association. T HIS is the first photograph to reach America of the terrible eruption of the Japauese volcano Saktooshima. Sudden death and widespread devastation totaling hundreds sat ametual millions in property velusa accompanied the disaster. It watit worst of its kind it} mono years. The picture was taken from a cemetery located in a part of the surrounding country that had partly escaped destruction. The volcano is seen still pouring forth'itiechaids of volcanic ashes and vapor. PiP - 444.40 1 0.414.4444 41 4 4 + 4.4444e l eeeelean e s e ++++++++++++++4+11,44. OUR FARMERS MUST LEARN TO CONSERVE I If Repretentattve Edwards of Georgia is correct., the American farmer, man for JElila, produces twice se newel as the farmer of Europe, 1 . 1§aed in doing so he takes four or (tee times the area on *Web to do it. lAinterican methods are more modern *NI thooe of 'Europe, according tO the Congressman, Who Ands , that in the countries across the sea the Whole family labors In the 'field, and thus Europe has the peasant term- er, •a condition thatt the United states does not oourt. \Our need is the best ramie* methods that can be carried on by machinery, enativating 'smellher areas in better ways.\ he says. \It is bet- ter to raise eighty benthels on thirty agree than thirty butittelle on eighty acres. Too often 'the andistake is made of trying to cover too much ground. alas legislatitialpreceided liar a train- ed farm demonstrator, or 'Ocninty ! eigenta to carry to the tarneer in the fled the best known method and to show him how to melee them. It means greater prodruotiona at less cost stad with less labor. That is the work that the Department is try- ing to de. It iis a noble and le is an (important work, upon the ettocess of Watch =oh depends.' JWith asittioneta aid for roads, the Smtth-Lever bile, the rural cred- its bill, rural free deldvery service, parcel post, and other benetflielail Ilega whioh Congress htts given' the farmers, with fesfillett Is bedg 410 ael for them deny through the Agrioultue eat Department, oulght it bring 're- learned hopes' to the breasts of ela those who have been tempted a- way from the arm. \In extending those various ben- efits and , advantages Ito the farm- ers we are doting but a. stmolle just- ice to the sinew and bore:bone of our skeet .eildsonehip. In betpiog the farmers we are helping the whole eenentry, for every class is dependent upon the farmer. Our oountra is at onreattonably low figures, but at the same time are making way for others who underetmed .flarMing in all Its details. When this °Image has been fully brought about, land rallies Wit advancer rapider. 'great only as her people are prosper- ous, contented and happy. We can de nothing that wial make for the fu- ture .welfare of OUT country more than to aid In this work, which means the establishing of farms and homes. The strength of this repub- lic must rest upon its noble W01118,11 - hood, its strong manhood, and its Christian homes. In malkine, appro- priations to improve agrfetaterte con dittoes we are 'coating heel+) upon the waters,' that wint reeurn not on - fly to teed the peoale of this country but will mean a tremendous increase in our annual farm prodoction, and add to the country in wealth, prosperity, happineos, and grateness. Farmers to Use Electricity. Billings, March 11. - Negotiations are in progress between the Moutons Power company and farmers in sev- eral localities around Sidings for run ming supply lines to furnish elect- ricity to groups at residents of the meal districts. Mei Man* for the farmers to associate themsleves to- gether to form small mammies: to distribute the current to their 'fare* frees one central alant, to whtch the line of the power company will roach This will give the farmers electricity t•za pow email co e fo r • t. and riataibitropurpooes at a Will Be Great Highway. Billings, .Marelt 11. -That the Twin,- Cities-hberdeen - Yellowstone Park Trail Is ideal:teed 'to be one at the greatest public highwaye in the Dna- ell states is shown by a report just island by °ricers of the Associations Duda.; 1913 it is shown there was $449,000 spent on the road which 'When oomalleted will reach 'tom the Falls ot St. Anthony in the Messourt aver to Ate Yellowlstone Nlartione I Park... It de ailso ettown 'that about ME miles at this trail has been graded. .Todin Lester, the Weill known cose miner of the Belt mountains, was in Moore this week take* treatment for rhetunatiestre from Which he has been ering Sore -ono time. ... BIG FARMERS' MEET PLANNED FOR MARCH FARMERS' CO-OPERATIVE MAR- KETING CONVENTION TO B e HELD. F, A. BENNETT IS TO ATTEND Particular Attention Will Be Given to the Subject of Co-operative Mar- keting of Farm Products -Speak- ers of Notional Prominence Will Talk. Farmers of Mineeseta, North and South. Dakota, and Montana will 0th or at •Minneapolia , March 20itlt amidi alot for a great Co-operative mar - keeling Conteentiotte the first great convention -of this kind to he held in the Northwest. F. A. Bennett of tesisseletawae, is one of the members of the tooinemittee of arrangements for the meeting. aenventien will last two days and will hold evendnar session's. Mr. Elias Steenerson, secretary of the committee on arrangements, an- ootinr e ts that - .Farmers' Conperative assocations of Iowa, Minnesota, Man bano alai North nava - South Delsota Will toad large delegations to this, ineettn. A large representatten of farmers Is abler expected 'from Wis- consin. and. Nelepaskete While , the disouseions will emboace nil co-operative enterprises in ;which farmers are engaged, the oonvenden will .give partiotitter attention to the subject of 'etaa 7 faeeerative marketiog of farm products. at is predicted that this will be: the beginning of, a great ferward , moveneen't tn. .00-oporadve nearkelang among Canneloni§ ott the :Nortineastern states. r F;very Northwestern farmer who is lute reseed,. in. ,co-operoteve marketing 'of lane Protincts tiiked to &deed this convention. Invitation is also extended to members of all :farmers' co-operative telephone and Insurance loorapandes,, co-operative creameries and others. S peakers at national prominence Will deliver addresses. The sessions will :be heltd in the aaseinebly hall in tile Minneapolis court house. SHOW MAY BE STAR ,AN TOWN P. D. SCOTT OF WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS CONTEMPLATES STARTING SHOW. LOOKS OVER SITUATION HERE WIN Start At Once If Certain Agree- ment Relative to the Albright B uilding Is Made -Would Equip. With All Modern and Up-to-date Conveniences. Moore may have a mew motion , picture theatre soon provided cer- tato arrangements can be mdae re- garding the leaving of the Albright building on Fergus avenue. P. D. Scott, who owns a theatre at White Stelphrur Springs, ,was in the, city thie week looking over the situation nod was well pleased With the towns He Will open at once it certain, matte's rellattve to' the boilable In mestion are settled. Bits Intentions were to equip thlet badlding with all the conveniences act - forded theatres of that order. , Mr. Scott put on a. phew - at the Moore opera house on: Monday night, but °win* . to the fact that several pates of he meohlne being misaliegt and not discovered untie too late, the niicstrures naturally were very poorly shown. He assures us, however, that When he puts on another show here he will have a machine that. hie knows is \all there.\ His show - home at the Sprig* }every popolar and re ports from „there elate that -the ple- uras shoivn are clear and far above the average. DEATH CLAIMS PROMINENT BANKER W, G. CONRAD, PIONEER OF MON- TANA. DIES AT WINTER. HOME IN VA. FUNERAL WAS HELD MONDAY Mr. Conrad Was President of a Number of Banks in This State and Was Reputed to be worth $25,000,000. -It Was Said He Own- ed Land in Every County of State. Helena-aWeridam G. Conrad, piOn- eer rancher, president of the Conrad banks ,and the Monearna Life Jester - epee mammy' oessed away' at hes Winter home near Winchester, Virgin - in, at 7' o'clock Friday ramming, aft- er an tiateles of several! month's. Ho was approadihng his , 66th birthday. Members of the :family were preeent. Mrs. Conrad! -hod pecededt hien in death by several years. The Inner - 94 was on Monday morning is Win- chester, Va.. , W. (I. Conrad, began outbting Nis hbuse in order several yearsa ago. He evael suIffering frian Brig-h' diesease and though' a sturdy man ploesicaay *led accustomed to hardships, he felt delo days ,were ,Itenited, and as bat property holdings ,were, large ,and • in- 'lConittmic,d' on page two.) DEPUTY ASSESSORS itt THE FIELD JOHN W. WARREN APPOINTED DEPUTY TO SUCCEED GEO. McFERRAN MORE DATA IS REQUIRED NOW Farmers Should Prepare a List of Their Holdings Prior to Visit of the Assessor -Should Also Keep a Record of the Industry In De- tail Hereafter. John W. Warren, who has been ap- pointed deputy asaessor for the Moore district, is busily engaged in Bating ail property in this vicinity for assessment 'purposes. , The ether deputies in the field are; :S. B. Nor - oat; Denton. district; E. F. Hersey, Stanford district; Arnold Zimenermaal, Buffalo district; Tom Hayden, Hil . ger and Kendal' district; D. M. Burro atisseuri River district; W. E. Wil- liams, Roy district; John Engler, Glit Edge and Meginnis. districts; D. C. Walker, vicinity of Lewistown.; Fred 'Rix. Grass Range district; B. C. Nolan, Musselshell 'district. It would be welt to prepare for the visit of the assessors. They will re- quire tilts year a vast amount of statistical linifor.mation that has not been celled tor for ene.ny yeara, :the, nmelber of aires on the form in Cul- theatione what crops were raised thereon and the production in bush- els. etc., the mlober of tone of hey out; the eutonlber of •nrtkt cows toed in dairy; the number of prom* . of tease and butter produced; the . nort- her of abeep• and the 'number of palm& of wool shorn; the number of fruet trees and the number of bluish - ea of each kind of fruit produced; the number of ranches and the wag- es paid per month; statistics. about Various manufaoturing industries, Mines, shops, etc.; nuanber of hogs, beeves, sheep slaughtered; number of pounds of bacon emed; nuraber of births and deaths, and the number of deaths retreating from nekton' causes, and the number from violence the oretvions year. Every farmer shoted keep a reotald ore hie industry and it he h.asona one Cie will be a godod time for him to start it.. He wall be called on for the information by :the assessor and pas- mato by the Internet Revenue effacer also. Wm. .T. Abel and tamely were Lew- latown visitors last Saturday.

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 12 March 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.